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Generic object of dark energy

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Generic object of dark energy (also known as GEODE and GEODEs) refers to a class of non-singular theoretical objects that mimic black holes, but with dark energy interiors instead. They have been hypothesized to result from the collapse of very large stars by Leningrad physicist Erast Gliner at the Ioffe Physico-Technical Institute in 1966.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8] Such GEODEs appear to be black holes when viewed from afar but, different from black holes, these objects contain dark energy instead of a gravitational singularity.[4][5]

Contrary to classical black holes, GEODEs may intrinsically gain mass via the same relativistic effect responsible for the photon redshift. This results in a blueshift, which supplements and amplifies any mass gained through typical accretion processes.[9]

If the theorized GEODEs exist, then the expansion effect we attribute to dark energy could instead be an effect that we'd be able to attribute to this hypothetical species of black holes.[lower-alpha 1] As of now, they remain speculative with no supporting evidence. The widely accepted, standard model of cosmology, postulates that dark energy is an inherent and constant property of spacetime, that would result in an eventual cold death of the universe.[lower-alpha 2]

Examples of GEODEs[edit]

The following are a few hypothesized objects that are examples of GEODEs:

  • Cosmologically embedded point-mass – proposed by George C. McVittie in 1933, this solution is one of the few known spherically symmetric strong solutions with realistic asymptotic behavior.
  • Dark-energy star – proposed in 1980 by Robert B. Laughlin and George Chapline Jr. that the surface of a dark energy star actually represents a quantum critical transition of a superfluid vacuum.[citation needed]
  • De-Sitter sphere – The simplest example of a GEODE is the De-Sitter sphere, first proposed by E.B. Gliner in 1966, as a non-singular end stage of stellar gravitational collapse.[12]
    • Gravastar – formed in the limit of a radially decreasing sequence of Schwarzschild constant density spheres, such thin-shell GEODEs are stable to rotations and perturbations.
  • Vacuum bubble – This is an example of a GEODE that is not formed from a gravitational collapse, and describes an isolated region of energized vacuum.

Stability[edit]

Dark energy objects are counter-intuitive and are not suspected to exist by mainstream scientists.[lower-alpha 3] Some researchers have proposed models of stable configurations of dark energy stars. However, more research needs to be done to understand the nature and general properties of such compact objects.[14]

Detection[edit]

Despite theoretical basis for dark energy objects there has been no observational support of a GEODE scenario.[15] A few scientists suggest that the ringdown from the merger of a binary black hole can be analysed to differentiate between a conventional black hole and a GEODE.[lower-alpha 4]

Implications for black hole size[edit]

The GEODE blueshift naturally produces the large masses observed in binary black hole mergers. Further, blueshift induces an adiabatic inspiral of Keplerian orbits that allows capture of wider binaries.

Additionally, some classes of GEODEs can grow by factors of ∼100× by redshift z ∼ 7 . This can relieve tension between the observed masses of supermassive black holes in quasars at high redshift and their modeled formation timescales.

Implications for dark energy[edit]

According to researchers, if a small number of the oldest stars (Population III stars) collapsed into GEODEs, rather than black holes, their contribution, on average, would result in the uniform dark energy that is observed today.[4] According to the researchers, "What we have shown is that if GEODEs do exist, then they can easily give rise to observed phenomena that presently lack convincing explanations. We anticipate numerous other observational consequences of a GEODE scenario, including many ways to exclude it. We’ve barely begun to scratch the surface.”[7][8] GEODEs would repel each other and could be spread throughout the intergalactic medium.[17][18]

See also[edit]

  • First observation of gravitational waves
  • Gravitational wave
  • List of gravitational wave observations

Footnotes[edit]

  1. The authors likened the effect of these events on the universe to how a duck swimming in a lake affects water surface ripples and the effect of a lake extension on how ducks swim, leading to loss or energy gain from surface ripples ... Crocker and Wiener concluded that even if only some of the ancient stars had collapsed into "public objects of dark energy," they would explain the accelerating expansion of the universe just like dark energy.[10]
  2. "Since the non-isotropic black holes introduce shear, according to Raychaudhuri's equation they will tend to decrease the volume expansion of the universe. Unlike several studies that have suggested the relativistic back-reaction of inhomogeneities would lead to an accelerating expansion of the universe, it is concluded that shear should be the most likely influence of inhomogeneities, so they should most likely decrease the universe's expansion."[11]
  3. Dark energy can escape a black hole, no matter what size the black hole is and no matter how close the dark energy is to the center of the black hole. This is because dark energy is not affected by gravity at all.[13]
  4. As black holes spiral toward each other, they should each give off gravitational waves, but their event horizons should absorb those directly falling onto them. Because black stars and gravastars lack event horizons, however, they can reflect gravitational waves, and the LIGO and Virgo observatories could detect these “echoes”.[16]

References[edit]

  1. Croker, Kevin; Nishimura, Kurtis; Farrah, Duncan (8 April 2019). "The GEODE mass function and its astrophysical implications". arXiv:1904.03781. doi:10.3847/1538-4357/ab5aff. Unknown parameter |s2cid= ignored (help)
  2. Croker, K.S.; Weiner, J.L. (28 August 2019). "I. Formalism". The Astrophysical Journal. Implications of symmetry and pressure in Friedmann cosmology. 882 (1): 19. Bibcode:2019ApJ...882...19C. doi:10.3847/1538-4357/ab32da.
  3. "Are black holes made of dark energy?". EurekAlert!. University of Hawaii at Manoa. 9 September 2019. Retrieved 10 September 2019.
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 "Are black holes made of dark energy?". Phys.org. University of Hawaii at Manoa. 10 September 2019. Retrieved 10 September 2019.
  5. 5.0 5.1 "The strangest phenomena in the cosmos? – "Dark Energy Objects"". Daily Galaxy. 10 September 2019. Retrieved 10 September 2019.
  6. Silbergleit, Alexander; Chernin, A.D. (April 2017). "Why does the universe expand? (A tribute to E.B. Gliner)". Interacting Dark Energy and the Expansion of the Universe. pp. 59–70. Retrieved 10 September 2019 – via Research Gate. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  7. 7.0 7.1 MacRae, Mike (12 September 2019). "Black holes may hide cores of pure dark energy that keep the universe expanding". ScienceAlert.com. Retrieved 13 September 2019.
  8. 8.0 8.1 "Are black holes made of dark energy?". Science. 10 September 2019. Retrieved 23 September 2019.
  9. "Black holes as we know them may not exist". livescience.com.[full citation needed]
  10. "Do black holes contain dark energy?". tellerreport.com. 2019-09-16.
  11. McClure, Megan L. (2006). "Cosmological black holes as models of cosmological inhomogeneities" (PDF). Bibcode:2006PhDT........16M.[full citation needed]
  12. "Algebraic properties of the energy–momentum tensor and vacuum-like states of matter".
  13. "Is dark energy affected by black holes?". curious.astro.cornell.edu. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University.[full citation needed]
  14. Bhar, Piyali; Manna, Tuhina; Rahaman, Farook; Banerjee, Ayan (2016). "Dark energy stars: Stable configurations". arXiv:1610.01201 [gr-qc]. Bibcode: 2016arXiv161001201B
  15. "Are black holes made of dark energy?". AARDNews.[full citation needed]
  16. "Black hole pretenders could really be bizarre quantum stars". Scientific American. Archived from the original on 1 August 2019.[full citation needed]
  17. "Researchers predict location of novel candidate for mysterious dark energy". phys.org. Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  18. Croker, K. S.; Runburg, J.; Farrah, D. (1 September 2020). "Implications of Symmetry and Pressure in Friedmann Cosmology. III. Point Sources of Dark Energy that Tend toward Uniformity". The Astrophysical Journal. 900 (1): 57. Bibcode:2020ApJ...900...57C. doi:10.3847/1538-4357/abad2f. ISSN 1538-4357. Retrieved 8 October 2020. CC-BY icon.svg Text and images are available under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.


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